Duke Ellington, the jazz musician and composer, once said that he found it much easier to write an interesting and inventive tune for a musician who only had three good notes, than for someone who could hit every note in all three octaves with virtuosity.

For the same reason, artists will draw with their wrong hand or with a blindfold on; they do this in order to limit their possibilities and force themselves to make the most of what little is now available to them.

The same can apply to trying to decide what kind of life you are going to build. Having a huge number of possibilities can be a lot harder than only having a couple of options.

There is a practical application of your hoozyu report to this.

Some people, when they look at the Raw Data section of the platform will find that they have long bars for all 4 of the Organisational Focus colours, and high matches on a great long list of Career Titles too…

Far from making life easier for them, it can make things more difficult. They may be able to slot neatly into pretty well anything they try – but may struggle for years to find the authentic “me”.

If that is you, my advice is to ignore those sections of the report for now, and focus instead on your top three Areas of Interest. Understand them individually and then try to see how they might fit together; you are more likely to get to the “real you” this way, than by trying to synthesise your 20 high Career Family scores.

And if you don’t have three high Area of Interest scores, even better – try focusing on the one or two that stand out. You will be playing a riff of your very own in no time at all.